Prominently placed on Guildhall Yard, this grand church has strong links with the City of London Corporation and the livery companies. Step inside for ceremonies, symbols and sensational stained glass windows.
Just outside the eastern gate of the City of London, the welcoming church of St Botolph without Aldgate hides London's oldest organ. Hear it played and enjoy its Georgian surroundings.
St Michael Cornhill looks like like all the other 18th century City churches on the outside, but walk inside to find a church full of Victorian gothic details.
Bread shelves, pendulum-like chandelier from the West Indies, palindromes and a creepy crypt. What more could reside a City church?
You have to travel to another continent to find St Mary Aldermanbury, but here you'll find wildlife, horses, birds, swamp cypress trees and a memorial to those who brought us William Shakespeare.
The Dutch Church is one of the most hidden of the City churches and one of the newest… but its history stretches back to the 16th century and its internal features are extraordinary.
This tiny medieval church survived the Great Fire and the Blitz but in the 1990s it was very badly damaged by an IRA bomb. Step inside for some peace and reconciliation.
The church of St Peter upon Cornhill is hidden in plain sight and it's also one of a few Christopher Wren churches to be left unscarred by the Blitz. Step inside and hear more about its history as well as the mandarin speaking congregants who worship here today.
Hidden behind bushes and trees, the red bricks of St Anne & St Agnes can only be glimpsed, but push your way through and you'll be rewarded by architectural beauty and musical delights.
One of three remaining churches dedicated to St Botolph in the City of London, this one may seem plain on the outside but it is full of Georgian surprises inside! Tune in to hear the Scottish style acapella singing by the Presbyterians who use the church every Sunday.
Q: What do a Scottish saint, Shakespeare, the Indian Orthodox Church and a King's wardrobe all have in common? A: St Andrew by the Wardrobe... another Christopher Wren church. Approached from the north it's hard to find through alleyways but from the south it looks like a castle on a hill.
Don't overlook this small City of London church with some unusual features, old and new. It's also the home of a rare ecumenical community.
This small cosy church is full of quirky features and unusual associations. Tune in to hear about Shakespeare, graffiti, celebrity weddings, heralds and women playwrights. On top of that, a warm welcome and rousing music awaits you in this Welsh Church from its congregants and its vicar, whether you speak the language or not.
The movement and colours of the magnificent modern windows of this Christopher Wren church are a sight for sore eyes as the scenes they depict slowly emerge the more you look at them. Look closely at another window and you'll see the story of local man Dick Whittington. He was real!
Alongside a busy City road stands a ruined Christopher Wren church with plants growing inside it. Listen and you'll find that this is a church with a new and different mission.
Another Christopher Wren church, St Margaret Pattens today is dwarfed by the tall buildings around it. Nevertheless its tall lead spire still pricks the City skyline and retains its elegance.